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that before. we do have new video from the ntsb for you. the airline admits the pilot was in training for this type of plane. the pilot only had 43 hours flight time with the boeing 777. investigators also reveal the pilot struggled with the aircraft. almost stalled out in those seconds before the final minutes. about 7 seconds before the plane hit, the crew called for more speed. the plane was going dangerously slow and a second and a half before impact, a crew member called for a go around to avoid crashing. the ntsb still says it's too soon to point any fingers. >> the ntsb conducts very thorough investigations. we will not reach a determination of probable cause in the first few days we're on an accident scene. we want to make sure we gather all the evidence and the facts early in the investigation. >> reporter: now, as you mentioned earlier, south korea's government plans to inspect on all boeing 777 planes owned by both asiana and korean airlines. we are hoping for another update later this morning. we know there is a planned briefing at 11:00. reporting live, back to you in the
responders. but first: len ramirez with the latest on the n-t-s-b investigation. [nats ]"this crew was vectod in for a 17 mile straight in final visual approach." thed of the national transportatn passengers were scrambling r safety.. first responders 't think twice about running td the danger. kpix 5's ann notarangelo continues our coverage.. with their stori. oh my god oh my god "the communiation from the r was alert 3 alert 3 plane c plane crash " "i ran outside the building saw a tunnel of smoke and dt are checking video to deter whether one of the two teene girls who lost her life that day, actually survived the crash. but died, after a re truck ran over her. an initial check of airport surveillance cameras is bei described as, quote: "non conclusive". the coroner's autopsy is expecto tell how the girl died. fire officials reported the possibility of the accidentn saturday. 10:43:56 "it became aware te of our fire attack battalion chiefs that there was a possibility that one of the fatalities might have been contacted by one of our apparatus at an unknown poi during the incident...he imm
them into the sky. >> last hour the ntsb chairwoman was interviewed here discussing the next steps of the express into the crash of asiana flight 214. amy, trillion us about the interview. >> they have more interviews today. they talked to two of the tour pilots. they want to finish those and interview the cabin crew and airport personnel. we will see investigators, again, out there on the runway today. they hope to finish cataloging the debris on the runway and along the seawall. then they will move on to the plane. i asked the chairwoman how much longer until they can clear the wreckage and re-open the runway. >> we are certainly talking days. hopefully we are not talks weeks, but we need to allow our folks to do their work. the salvage operation is significant. it is a huge structure. we need to remove it this pieces. then we have to secure it in a storm location so we can take another look at it. >> we have all heard them say they thought the plane was coming in too low and too slow and the pilots wanted on abort that landing but that it was too late. i asked the chairman if th
of the ntsb called out the pilots for an apparent break down of their air speed monitoring function. >> we have a flying pilot and two other pilots that are in the cockpit and they have a monitoring function. one of the very critical things that needs to be monitored on an approach to landing is speed. so we need to understand what was going on in the cockpit and also what was going on with the aircraft. >> reporter: investigators say the three pilots who were at the controls when the plane crashed were not given any kind of drug or alcohol test because they are foreign pilots. it is pilots if they are u.s. based they would be drug or alcohol tested. so if that was an influence, we may not know because they were not tested. reporting live in south san francisco, len ramirez kpix 5. >>> the airline pilots association is blasting the ntsb for releasing so much information so soon. the group accuses the agency of fueling, quote, wild speculation about the cause of the crash by putting out detailed flight data before investigators even finished interviewing the pilots. this was ntsb chief's re
piece ended up in san francisco bay and the ntsb has wrapped up a news conference within the hour. we go live now to san francisco for the latest. let's start with the first responders that one of the 16-year-old victims was hit by a fire truck. how was that shaking out? >> reporter: wendy, they have discussed this in two different news conferences today the first responders held a news conference a few hours ago and said they acknowledge that they had heard about this and that it had gone up the chain of command, that they were investigating it but hadn't made any determinations as to what exactly happened out there on that chaotic runway. the other mention of that was from the ntsb who said the coroner has not been able to determine cause of death on either one of those two teenage girls, whether she was, one of them was struck by a vehicle or not and whether that would be the cause of death in the eventuality. >> there's a report one of the four pilots is the least experienced in flying this 777. did the ntsb talk about that? >> reporter: they did. he's had 43 hours in that particular
giving the information that pilots have made mistakes but that's the ntsb's job. >> there were people who knew about it and that's exactly what they think. the ntsb has the power to prevent something like this from ever happening again and it's their responsibility. the question that every one wants answered is what can be done to prevent another flight that happened like flight 214. there is a disagreement over a warning system. it visually alerts pilots of large dips in air speeds but according to the chronicle, now they are saying it dates back to at least 2002 when a charter crashed in minnesota killing eight people including a u.s. senator. >>> well the asiana airlines could talk about the expansion plan. they were ready to add 46 planes to its fleet and take them from asia to the u.s. asia had been rated one of the safest airlines in the world. they should adopt a strong safety improvement strategy and that they can he can plane to customers. >>> there is no is your chris -- service on tuesday's and they have one leaving ever day of the week in the afternoon. they currently have the
of the pieces will go to washingtor analysis. (new1) today the n-t-s-b released e pictures. they show just how much debris was strewn across the runway. crews have to clean up spild jet fuel, repair lights, anx the landing surface itself. it will take more than a thousand tons of concrete to repave. then, the f-a-a will have t- certify it. here's the latest on the investigation: the n-t-s-b says the engines and automac flight controls were all wog normally. the pilot told th that flash of light he saw d not affect his vision. and, a second pilot called for a go-around in the final moments of the flight but too late. (new1) we have heard a lot about throttles, air speed and altitude. but tonight we're getting a new perspective oe crash.. and a better idea of what should have happened dg the landing. this animation shows how fl 214 came into sfo. the seco, blue image is how it "shoul the blue plane is meant to the proper flight path. but in order to make the compar, it had to be slowed down we beyond the proper speed... e speed 2-14 should have been going. there's still no sign of 21-month old d
questions they have to decide. >>> how could this happen? a san francisco tv station and the ntsb both apologizing this morning for a newscast that wrongly identified the crew of that crashed asiana flight using racially offensive slurs. this morning a look at the shocking report. >>> and great expectations. royal watchers eagerly anticipating the birth of the royal baby. we'll tell you to the hospital where the future heir to the british throne will be borne and the masses are already gathering. today is saturday, july 13th. >> announcer: from nbc news, this is "today" with lester holt and erica hill live from studio 1a in rockefeller plaza. >>> good morning and welcome to "today" on this busy saturday morning. i'm lester holt. >> i'm erica hill. it is a busy day, especially for all the royal baby watchers. >> there was no due date announced. am i wrong? >> no. there was something printed in the press that she was due in mid july. the palace never confirmed the due date, wisely i would say. >> wisely for them, not for the media. >> wisely for them, exactly. >> once you give somebody a
by a few miles an hour, it was sufficient for a small. >> the ntsb told us that at 7 seconds there was a voice in the cockpit that asked to increase speed. at 4 seconds there was a device that shakes the stick which means that the aircraft is on an incipient stall. then at 1.5 seconds to go there were voices in the cockpit that said go around which is an order to go full power and take the aircraft out of danger. we know those actions were given. the question is should she have been given earlier. gregg: the answer is obviously yes. >> in terms of the outcome absolutely. but what we have to unthrough the ntsb is how we came to this position given the most of the approach -- the information we have so far tells us it seems to be fairly stable. the throttles were island and the pilots were making a steady approach. what i would say about sfo is the approach is a fairly complicated approach. the crew would have been fatigued. they would have been coming to a relatively long day and the pilot is given visual flight rules. there is visibility in excess of five miles. but most pilo
. >> that was will tran in an interview with the head of the ntsb again this morning. we'll have the latest details coming up. >> 7018 am and here's erica with your forecast. >> take a look at these numbers, still on the chilly side with low 50s and santa rosa. did the seven fairfield out of 54 downtown san francisco. you'll also notice how foggy it is out there. we have widespread cloud cover this morning. in the afternoon, slightly cooler. expect a cool stretch of weather lasted until friday with warmer weather into the weekend. full details on what to expect and and look at your after an highs and your 7 day around the bay and next>> tw a bit at the bay bridge. more traffic is moving towards the upper deck. the approaches starting to back up over the toll plaza not. drive times, 16 to 22 minutes. the san mateo bridge, highway 92 is problem free across the span. there is no incident or stall and the eastbound ride but it will not slow you down to the nimitz. >> kron4 is what transit speaking to the ntsb this morning just outside the airport with more. >> the ntsb has wrapped up all of their interviews w
a busy 24 hours for the ntsb. what they told me about the investigation and the heavy machinery that we just saw arrive at sfo in the last 15 minutes. >>> mornings on 2 starts now. >> complete bay area news coverage starts right now. this is ktvu mornings on 2. >> good morning, everybody. it is thursday july 11th. i'm brian flores. >> i'm tori campbell. dave clark has the day off. let's look at weather and traffic. a little cooler today ? >> definitely. no doubt about it. we have a big fog bank out there. many inland locations already dealing with fog. there's probably a westerly breeze. 60s, 70s, 80s inland. >> steve, good morning. westbound 24 between walnut creek and oakland, walnut creek and the tunnel, traffic is looking good. also the morning commute is going to be okay if you are at the bay bridge toll plaza or the san mateo bridge. we have trouble on 880. we'll get to that straight ahead hchlt back to the desk. >> thank you, sal. we are continuing to follow developing news out of oakland where police are searching for a missing girl. an amber alert has been issued for 21 months
as to what happened there. i guess they're leaving that for the ntsb. let's roll the videotape. hear what they did tell us about a half-hour ago. >> ladies and gentleman, this its a fluid and active scene. not everyone has yet to be accounted for. our first responders responded immediately to this incident. and bay area hospitals, some nine of them including san francisco general, are treating those with injuries and, we will continue off to monitor their conditions. >> when we had arrived on scene the chutes had been deployed. we observed multiple numbers of people coming down the chutes and walking to their safety. a good thing. still very active in terms of coordinating all the numbers. and so forth. i am told the information from asiana airlines, manifest included 291 passengers, with 16 crew, total of 307. we had 48 initial transports from the scene to area homes. and that was, both at san francisco county and san mateo county. >> i know that we are throwing a lot of numbers at you. this is all the information we are getting right now. looking at videotape of a woman being wheeled aw
it was in the cockpit, something wrong with the plane or something on the ground and that's what the ntsb investigation will do. they try and figure out just what happened, and not until they recover that flight data recorder, also known as the black box, will they be able to tell whether the pilot was using auto pilot or the manual controls. >> congressman, let's talk about what you said you'll ask questions. in the what they ntsb and the fbi will do. what do you do in congress specifically to get a handle on what is going on with the investigation? >> well, we look -- let the expert does their job. the aviation go-team. they're on the ground right away. i'll have questions whether the instrument landing system was working properly. they also have a visual glide slope indicator which is supposed to help the pilots determine the distance from the ground, and this is a clear day without many reports of wind. so, there are a lot of questions about why such a safe airplane would land so short of the runway, and i'll make sure i ask those questions and i'll make sure my colleagues will do the same to make
the chairman of the ntsb says other debris found several hundred feet up the runway. >> the largest pilot union says it's stunned by the amount of data and warns this could lead to quote, wild speculation. >> we have live team coverage tonight with more on the crash investigation but begin with carolyn tyler who has stories of heoism from first responders. carolyn? >> these people men and women are only now beginning to process what happened. they do train but one of the magnitude has never happened before. >> communication was alert, plane crash, plane crash it was so surreal. so much chaos going on. it was quiet. >> we rounded beyond the terminal. you can see a dark smoke going up to the sky. you can see the plane on the belly. >> they knew the drill, nothing quite prepared them for the challenge they faced. >> we had elderly. we had a woman with a gentleman standing over her. we had someone that was partially trapped. it turns out there was a small person stuck between the seat autos some older people on the ground, flight attendants trying to help them. they started yelling to g
hitting first, sheering off the back of the plane. tonight the ntsb investigating the crucial seven seconds and the pilot in training. the airline says he was experienced in other aircraft but 43 hours training time on the 777. >> is that enough to land at the san francisco airport? >> there's always going to be the first time for someone to land at a different airport. >> reporter: the ntsb telling us the co-pilot is just as important there to guide him. tonight with new images, a clear view of the different shades of horror the passengers faced depending on where they were sitting. this passenger surveying the wreckage with us from the bay. he was sitting in 30k. >> very close to the emergency exit? >> the very seat next to the door, yes. >> reporter: the challenge for him, that exit shoot mangled. he had to help passengers climb down out of that door using the debris as stairs. this woman, seat 40c, traveling with her 4-year-old son who broke his leg. in the middle of the cabin minutes after escaping you could see the flames through the windows. this man in 3k bumped into busines
the latest this half-hour, the ntsb spoke with the pilot in training abut about the accident. >> investigators are looking closely at every last second. the very last second before the crash. here's abc's david muir. >> reporter: new images of the fleeing passengers determined to get out alive after asiana airlines flight 214 crashed as it came in for landing. you can see the emergency chutes inflate. passengers sliding down them racing to get away from the plane. all of this unfolding after the crucial seven seconds that decided the fate of the flight. the pilot in charge of landing in training. the first time landing a boeing 777 in san francisco. and from one of the black boxes we've learned that just seven seconds before impact, a call from the cockpit. the pilot suddenly looking to increase speed. the jet hovering far too low over the water. then just four seconds before impact, the jet approaching the seawall at the end of the runway and then just a second and a half before impact, a call from the cockpit for a go-around to circle the airport again. it was far too late.
with the ceos and handling of the disaster. >> will tran talk with the ntsb this morning. they said they had they had interviews yesterday and they're confident they can finish up today? >> there's a chance that could happen. there is a press conference at 2:00 this afternoon. they will go and interview the other to buy let's, notably the pilot that landed the aircraft. it will be it over the next several days ago over everything. there is also a chance that they could be cut up and taken to a hangar in san francisco or summer but in the bay area. this could take weeks before they come up with an official conclusion as to what caused this aircraft to slam into the ground saturday morning. the two pilots they spoke to are the senior pilots. they're not going to go into details as to what was revealed in the conversation. everything is on the table. speed, mechanical failure, out weather, weather and not the heat later role in this. >> we don't have any reports from air-traffic control that anyone indicated there was an issue with the flight control issue. we have examined the engine, we don't
on the left. the instructor pilot on the right. the relief officer was seated in the jump seat. the ntsb chairman talked about the pilot flying the plane. >> this was his initial operating experience in the triple 7. >> reporter: to complete operating experience in the 777 forisha for. asiana he is required to have hours and he was halfway through. he was hired in 1994 and did initial training in florida. the instructor pilot or pilot in command was seated on the right. >> he reported that this was his first trip as an instructor pilot. this was the first time that he and the flying pilot, that he was instructing had flown together. >> the third pilot in the jump seat had 4,600 hours of jump time. 90,000 to 100,000 hours of flying the boeing 777. none of the pilots were drug tested or alcohol tested because that is not a requirement for foreign pilots. and information about two flight attendant es injured in the cra. two flight attendants in the rear of the aircraft were ejected during the impact sequence. so they were not in the plane they were found down the runway. >> the two flight a
. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, the ntsb is learning more about what happened in the cockpit right before asiana flight 214 crashed. they interviewed the pilots and say there's no indication they declared an emergency and the airlines pilots association is now lashing out at the ntsb. they say the agency is fueling speculation the pilots were at fault before all the facts are known. bigad shaban has more on the investigation. >> reporter: federal investigators are focusing on the final seconds of asiana airline flight 214. the boeing 777 apparently came in too low and too slow during landing saturday and crashed at san francisco international airport. >> there were three pilots in the cockpit at the time of the crash. >> reporter: the pilot sitting in the left seat was still in training, and it was his first landing at san francisco in a 777. next to him sat his instructor, a senior pilot, who has logged more than 3,000 hours flying that type of plane. but it was his first flight as an instructor pilot. >> this was the first time that he and the flying
: be just got done interviewing the chair of the ntsb. she told me they are looking at many things. they have wrapped up all of their interviews with the four pilots. she said this is forthcoming with a very honest and not confrontational. police and that part is done. how the aircraft came to land here. it could take weeks if not months to come up with the conclusion that the close of one of the things they're looking at is air speed. what happened to the aircraft. why did it come and so slow and 36 mi. per hour slower than it should have been periods. a key component is they're looking at the auto throttle. >> what we know is the information that we heard from the pilot and our interview with them and what they told us is that they believe that the auto throttle was monitoring speak for them and controlling the speak for them. they did recognize that they were slow. also, i asked her if that will tell them whether the auto throttle was working at the time. if it was engaged completely or if it looked like it was on. she said the black boxes. i can tell you the victim's. many of t
with the airplane. ntsb investigators have completed a preliminary analysis of the flight data reporter and cockpit voice recorder. the data indicates all systems were go for what should have been a routine landing. >> the engines and the flight control services appeared to be responding as expected to control input. there is no anomalous behavior of the autopilot, of the flight director and of the auto throttle based on the fdr data reviewed to date. >> reporter: ntsb chair deborah hersman also said the pilots were aware the plane was not following a smooth and consistent descent into sfo according to the cockpit voice recorder. >> during the approach there were statements made in the cockpit, first, about being above the glide path, then about being on the glide path, and then later in the reporting about being below the glide path. >> reporter: but she said the pilot's first comments about air speed did not come until the plane was almost on the ground. >> there is no mention of speed until about 9 seconds before impact when they're at 100 feet. about 5 seconds later, and about three seconds b
of the ntsb just told us that all the flight systems on the 777 were operating properly and there were actually two calls in the last three seconds to abort the landing, this as we hear the passengers' desperate calls to 911 and a solemn pilgrimage. >> reporter: yesterday about 30 passengers of the flight 214 with family were taken by the ntsb back to the wreckage, some gathering in a circle reflecting on the violent crash they lived through. >> some have become emotional. some have started crying. others were just like in disbelief. >> reporter: as the nearly 300 passengers ran from the burning jet, some called 911. tonight we're hearing their pleas. >> she is severely burned. she'll probably die soon. >> we are working on getting additional ambulances to you. >> reporter: for some, frustration. >> we've been on the ground, 20 minutes, a half-hour. we're almost losing one here. we're trying to keep her alive. >> reporter: san francisco fire officials say within 18 minutes, 17 rescue vehicles and ambulances were on the scene or on the way. what about the pilot learning to fly? he saw s
to the north. >> the moment the ntsb said it's yours. >> reporter: once moved, maintenance trucks rolled and began critical repairs on the damaged runway. >> we need to address the spilled jet fuel, the hydraulic fluid. we have started repaving the runway. need to fix lighting. repaint sections of the runway. >> reporter: and all that was done very quickly. runway 28 back open. the wreckage will probably stay on the property for at least another week. live at sfo tonight, mike mibach, ktvu channel 2 news. >>> okay, runway 28 left at sfo reopened just about an hour ago. sfo tweeted this photo showing a southwest airlines jet just about to touch down. it was the first plane to land on that newly repaired runway. >>> tonight we want to take a moment and say that we are sorry. earlier today during our noon newscast we misidentified the pilots in the asiana airlines crash. we made several mistakes when we received this information. first of all, we never read the names out loud. phonetically sounding out. to our phone call to the ntsb where the person confirmed the spellings, we never asked t
channel 2 news at 5. >>> good morning, i'm heather holmes. >> the ntsb is zeroing in on what happened in the crash landing that killed two people. they are also zeroing in on what happened after the plane went down. the ntsb is also trying to speak with all four pilots to find out who was at the controls when the crash happened. we now know one of the inflatable chutes appears to have malfunctioned and opened inward, trapping two flight attendants, investigators are looking into whether one of two people that died was killed by an emergency vehicle rushing to the team. team coverage begins with christian and the latest on the investigation. >> reporter: ntsb investigators spent another day going over the wreckage of flight 214, still here on the runway. it appears at least one of the emergency slides did not deploy properly, it deployed in the cab inof the airplane instead of out on the run way. investigators walked through the debris field of the crash of airbornian a flight 214. pieces of the crash were thrown several hundred feet. they want to talk to the crew while details are fre
has told the ntsb he was temporarily blinded by a bright flash of light about 34 seconds before impact. earlier we talked to deborah hersman of the ntsb and asked her the source of the light. >> he stated he saw something bright. they asked him what it was, to describe it, if it was a laser. he said it was not a laser. they asked him if he could see. he said when he look back in the cockpit he could see instruments fine. we think it was temporary. >> hersman says the ntsb is continuing to look into emergency response times on the runway and they have returned control of that runway by the way back to sfo last night to make way now for the clean-up. many of the survivors returned to the crash site yesterday all wearing white. they gathered on the runway to honor the victims. >>> 911 calls are painting a coyotic picture on runway 28- left as dozens of passengers made pleas for help fearing rescuers missed them. kpix 5's joe vazquez with the frantic call. >> we are at the san francisco international airport and we are just in a plane crash. francisco international airport and we just got
of our congressional delegates visited the crash site yesterday praising the ntsb and first responders who helped save lives. >> thank god that fewer lives -- that more lives were not lost. so sad for those that were. and just how fragile life is and here's this plane that came down in san francisco. >> i have had much too much experience unfortunately having to deal with explosions in san bruno and now this at the airport and the ntsb has just shown that they are an incredible partner. >> so before this incident of the smoke pouring out of the wreckage the ntsb plan was to cut up and store the remainder of the plane's fuselage in a secure location here in the bay area. that part of their plan may have been expedited by what happened overnight. the feds were planning on saving some of the pieces to be taken to washington, d.c. for further analysis. and the entire investigation is expected to take months. again we have calls out to airport officials. we'll let you know when we find out more about this fire overnight. right now live near the airport, anne makovec, kpix 5. >> new pictures
for a go around to avoid crashing but the ntsb says it's too soon to point any fingers. >> the ntsb conducts thorough investigations. we will not reach a determination of probable cause in the first few days we're on an accident scene. we want to make sure we gather all the evidence and the facts early in the investigation. >> reporter: officials are also investigating whether the airports or plane's equipment could have malfunctioned. and as you mentioned earlier, we will have another update later this morning. there is a plan press conference around 11:00 this morning. back to you in the studio. >> we know the pilot was in training. i believe he only had 43 hours on that 777. do we know anything about his co-pilots? >> asiana airlines says the co-pilot did have more experience. he clocked about 3400 hours of flight time. >> all right. cate caugurian live at sfo this morning. thanks. >> there is incredible video out now of the crash as it happened. an amateur photographer captured these images. >> look at that one. look how his nose is up in the air. oh, my god. oh, it's an accide
details released in the asiana crash at sfo tonight. the ntsb revealed as the plane approached it was traveling at a speed of just 118 miles per hour. 40 miles slower than the target approach speed. >> a significant piece of the tail of the aircraft was discovered in the water at the end of the runway and other parts visible at low tide. the chairman of the ntsb says other debris found several hundred feet up the runway. >> the largest pilot union says it's stunned by the amount of data and warns this could lead to quote, wild speculation. >> we have live team coverage tonight with more on the crash investigation but begin with carolyn tyler who has stories of heoism from first responders. carolyn? >> these people men and women are only now beginning to process what happened. they do train but one of the magnitude has never happened before. >> communication was alert, plane crash, plane crash it was so surreal. so much chaos going on. it was quiet. >> we rounded beyond the terminal. you can see a dark smoke going up to the sky. you can see the plane on the belly. >> they knew t
somerville. >> and i'm julie haener. the ntsb is in the process of interviewing the crew of flight 219. deborah villalon has more on the investigation. >> reporter: it's an eerie seen looking over the water. especially with jets landing on its side. and it seems like the more ntsb learns about this wreck, the more questions there are. you would not drive 25 on the fast lane but that's exactly what the plane did. the rem remnants will remain, every inch, every piece part of the puzzle. >> we know there's a lot of questions about the pilots they are experienced in their background and training. >> reporter: an asiana captain with little time in a 777 in his first sfo landing. assisted by a captain he himself new to training. >> we do not want to bias those interviews. we're going to take as much time as we need to get the interviews done right and in a way that crew members are able to communicate comfortably. >> reporter: and in the landing, authorities found nothing strange in the cockpit. the right maps, but at landing. >> at landing they were going 15 knots. >> reporter: it heave
on board flight 214 are now the focus of crash investigators. the ntsb will continue their interviews today to determine why no one noticed a problem until it was too late. >> meanwhile stories of heroic efforts to save the passengers are now starting to emerge. adam housley is live with more on that. good morning, adam. >> we heard a lot from ntsb a lot more than expected as they have explained how far they have come in their investigation. that one runway adjacent the fuselage does remain closed in san francisco as the investigation goes forward. you talked to the four pilots those details have not been released yet of course. that part of the investigation will continue today as they will interview the four pilots that were in the cockpit when the plane came down. meantime we have new pictures coming in as well this morning from someone who has been on the plane took the pictures after he got off. amazing photos. ben levy took these we have pictures of him in the cockpit as well. he's seated in the flight on the runway first responders kind of the scene, some what chaotic scene after the
to zero in on was why a flight approaching sfo at such a slow speed when it crashed. the ntsb says the plane was going 40 miles per hour below the recommended speed. and by the time the crew tried to abort the landing and start again, it was too late. the tail hit the ground. >> the lower portion of the tail cone is in the rocks at the sea wall. there is also debris from the sea wall located several hundred feet up the run way. >> there were two 16-year-old girls who died in the crash. officials are looking into the possibility one of the fire trucks hit one of the girls. it is not clear if it was alive when it happened. according to the san francisco chronicle, san francisco police did examine the tires of that fire truck last night. it may be weeks before we know her cause of death. reporting live, cate caugurian, kpix 5. >> the family members of the two girls who died met with the ceo tuesday. they are not happy with the airline's response. >> and family members of the two teens who died are in the bay area. they are staying at a hotel. shuttles drove the families directly from
in front of the runway first then the the tail and that is when the ntsb says 2 flight attendant were ejected. >> 2 of the flight attend ants in the rear of the aircraft were ejected from the aircraft during the impact seek instant and so they were not at the station sequence when the aircraft came to rest. they were found down the runway l and off to the side of the runway. >> remarkably those flight attend ants survived. we don't know their condition at this point. latest from abc news reporter david muir. >>reporter: tonight as the pilot in training is questioned by the ntsb a rare view from in the cockpit. of what eights like to land over the bay at san francisco airport. seen in video posted to you tube by klm airline pilot. you can see through the cockpit window descent over the bay. angle safe landing in clear blue day much like the one we saw over the weekend. pilots are clear for visual approach. but so many questions tonight about asian airlines flight 214 in the cockpit. pilot in training sitting in the left seat. captain training in on the right. we know the pi
impact. a salage operation will begin tonight. ntsb hopes to have it done within 24 hours. but lights will need repairs. there were three flight attendants not two as thought ejected from the plane. >> so there are questions in final moments of the flight. abc 7 news is live in south san francisco tonight with the latestlatest from the ntsb. >> the ntsb chairman briefed us here at the conference room at the holiday inn and told us about the pilot history. the pilots were apparently well rested with eight hours sleep night before but there are still many unanswered questions. investigators trying to understand why the systems that control speeds were set in multiple moments just before landing. the chairman told reporters those systems and modern planes are sophisticate td in triple 7s. she said pilots are responsible for the planes reform yens. >> there are two pilots. in the cockpit for a reason. they're there to fly, to navigate, communicate. and if they're using auto maigs a key is to monday tear investigators djr├▒edded six of the 12 cabin attendants. the lead gave the ntsb this a
28 left. salvage crews will begin cutting apart the fuselage and moving it off the air field. >> ntsb held a final san francisco briefing on this today and revealed more information from the plane's voice and data recorders we know what the plane was doing in those final moments. heather? >> both english and korean speakers have been transcribing the cockpit voice recorder. we know the auto mated system warned the pilot of the plane about to stall at four seconds prior tomorrow pact. we know at the next second one pilot first called to abort the landing. >> now, that investigators in washington had more time to listen to the cockpit voice recordings they added more detail to the nine seconds of the flight. rather than just one call for a go aaround there were two. they came seconds after the voice recorder shows the pilot first noticed speed had fallen this, was at 100 feet nine seconds to impact. three seconds before impact there is a call for a go around. there is a second call for a go around at 1.5 seconds prior to impact. and this call is made by a different crew member. the chai
on the investigation today. jennifer? >> reporter: jim, pat, the ntsb hopes to speak with all four pilots who were on board that plane as they look in their investigation into what went wrong. >> at the terminal we rounded the terminal and all you could see was dark smoke billowing up to the sky and you could see the plane on its belly. so we just rushed, went right straight to it. >> reporter: help came fast to survivors. first responders overwhelmed by number of people able to help themselves before they cleared the plane. >> i was satisfied. i was happy. i felt like there was nobody left on that plane. >> reporter: there were two fatalities the airport's deputy fire chief acknowledged reports one of the two teenage girls killed in the crash may have been struck by an emergency vehicle on the nway. >> there was a possibility that one of our two fatalities might have been contacted by one of our apparatus at an unknown point during the incident. >> it went conclusive so we really need to work and talk with people, conduct additional interviews and let the coroner do their work. >> reporter: the c
hour. what do we have today? >> it seems like every hour new information comes out. ntsb has been very open about the information they've gotten and very early on. what is peeking people's interest -- what is piquing people's interest is how the pilot only had 43 hours in a 777 and was landing for the first time in this type of plane in san francisco which is known for being a difficult landing airport because you're coming in over the water. does that mean he was at fault for this or was it a combination of pilot error and mechanical failure? still early to tell but it is something that has a lot of people talking as the time line came out from ntsb. we have new video. this video came to us last night which shows people coming down the slide, is truly remarkable as you see the plane kind of flip up in the air, people coming out of the slide, in some cases coming out of holes in the back of the plane where the tail section used to be. when the ntsb video comes up, you see debris spread around over 200 yards where the bay end and the runway begins. that debris field spreads to the fusel
and we will now obviously have to work out why, or the authorities, the ntsb who even as we speak will be on their way with a team, a go team will have been alerted, that would include not only people from boeing, it would include people from pratt and whitney, the engine manufacturer of this particular model, it would include just about representatives from the ntsb in washington, the asiana airline team also will be in san francisco. to give you an idea of what they will be doing, they will have seen the management engineering relations, pr, they will have kong grated in an epic room or where a closed loom where information will flow in and out as they deal with this emergency. >> this is very serious situation, terrible to see these images right here because richard, we are getting a clearer view of the reminance of this plane' certainly see a number of first responders that have descended there and that rear tail you were talking about, it is nearly nonexistent, unidentifiable from my layman's view and we're seeing the mid section of the plane, the upper portion, the rooftop s
to the ntsb, the pilot initially said do not evacuate the passengers. >> the boston bombing suspect pleaded not guilty at his first court appearance yesterday. >> in arizona, a major dust storm. >> strong thunderstorms in indiana, ohio. a lot of people without power. flash flooding in colorado causing mudslides, swiping vehicles right off the road. >> i started freaking out. mud started coming through my side of the door. >> president obama met with senators schumer and mccain to push for immigration reform. house republicans meaning to start from scratch. >> the stroller gets stuck in the car. the baby was not hurt. the guy drove off. >> running for its life from two hungry cheetahs. it leaps to safety inside of a packed car full of tourists. >> and all that matters. >> the secretary of state said his wife is improving. he became emotional while talking about her. >> i want to thank everybody for the remarkable outpouring of good wishes. it's been really very special. >> on "cbs this morning." >> justin bieber cursing out a former president and relieving himsel
morning, john, diana from san francisco international where the ntsb investigation continues. now we are learning more details about the crash including how the parts of the tail of the plane broke off and slammed into the bay. dramatic new video shows the life-and-death moments of flight 214, the stricken plane lying on the ground. black smoke rising from the fuselage. suddenly life-saving chutes popping out. >> oh, my god that's scary. >> reporter: then a race against time to get everybody out. >> people started getting off all mode immediately. and i just remember hearing sirens coming in right away. >> reporter: with fire fighters spraying foam under the plane, first responders rush into the cabin. >> we had elderly. we had some body that was partially trapped. there was a small person stuck between the seats. >> reporter: conditions inside changed rapidly. >> by the time we removed the final victim, the fire was banking down on us. we had, heavy black smoke. so, i feel very lucky and blessed that, we were able to get those people out in that time. >> reporter: investigators are
the ntsb last night. there was no mechanical or engine problems reported. the pilot indicated no issues on the flight data recorder or on the cockpit voice recorder. and they aborted landing, it was tried -- an aborted landing was tried at the last second. the ntsb says asiana 214 was going slower than the recommended speed for landing. the ntsb also says the asiana tried to speed up right before the crash. >> the approach speed was 137 knots. and the question was whether or not we had the lowest speed that the crew achieved. i will tell you that the speed was significantly below 137 knots. and we're not talking about a few knots. >> 291 passengers, again, or on the asiana flight 214. that includes two chinese teenagers sitting in the back of the plane. they were thrown out of the plane. they were killed at the scene. there's an investigation today as to whether one of these teenagers was possibly hit by one of the emergency vehicles responding to the scene. obviously it was a chaotic scene right when the accident first took place and the emergency crews were responding. the passengers
" and the former chairman of the ntsb. >> the flight data recorder is going to tell me what the speed was, what the altitude was, if act the gea down, if all of the flaps were in the right position, where the yolk was, did the flare occur too early or too late? nt the flare refers to the nose up orientation that is normal during most landings but was too high during this one. investigators will want to know why. experts tell "cbs news" the tail strike landing and crash has three most likely causes. pilot error, instrument failure, ar a last-second gust of wind, a wind shear capable of driving the plane into the ground in the critical seconds before contact. >> reporter: in this crash, investigators do is v. a lot to work with, both the voice and data record are survived the crash as did most of the passengers, the crew and the pilots. officials will try to confirm at what points the pilots knew their aircraft was in trouble. jim? >> wyatt andrews recording tonight from washington. thank you. >> joining us now by skype from rgy tahoe is our safety analyst, captain sully burger. from the initial
was significantly below 137 knots and we're not talking about a few knots. >> reporter: this morning the ntsb will continue to analyze the damage strewn along the runway of the san francisco international airport. the boeing 777 was ending a ten-hour flight from cork korea the tail broke off. people are still haunted by those terrifying moments. >> i felt i was dying. >> reporter: two 16-year-old girls were thrown from the plane and killed. more than a dozen survivors remain hospitalized this morning. several are in critical condition. >> the most serious injuries were the one that were the combination of abdominal industries. >> reporter: ben levy walked away with minor injuries. >> my injuries are bruised ribs and torn ligaments inside. >> reporter: he considers himself lucky after a flight where doctors say it's a miracle so many survived. later today we are expecting to hear from the coroner about the two teens killed in the crash. meanwhile here at the airport, things are slowly getting back to normal. the faa is estimating delays around 15 minutes. danielle leigh, brian? >> thank you ve
controls and the pilot who should be monitoring airspeed and sink rate. >> reporter: the ntsb says it wasn't until 4 seconds before the crash that there were any system warnings of a stall. investigators plan to interview the crew in both english and korean to ask what was happening in those final seconds of flight, because both pilots were senior, did each assume the other was monitoring speed and altitude? nbc aviation analyst, former captain john cox. >> what was the demeanor of the inner worksings of the crew? how effective as a team? those are questions we need to have answers. >> reporter: investigators will also be trying to analyze what happened in the 72 hours before this crash. what were the pilots doing? how much sleep were they getting? was somebody sick? was somebody on medication? how much time were they on duty? all of that will play into analyzing exactly what happened in this accident. was pilot error to blame or something else? brian? >> tom costello, thanks. >>> from the investigation to the survivors. thankfully, there were many of them. we also hear from the first resp
time from now. we learned today that the plane was flying too low and too slow. today the ntsb interviewed the pilots, the early focus of the investigation we might add. tonight first responders take us through the rescue and what they never expected to see in the plane. the families of the two teenage girls who died is expected to land at sfo within a few minutes. earlier the pilot apologized to people in person during a brief stop in south korea. >>> we learned more about the final seconds of the doomed decent. they begin their live coverage. >> reporter: you said it, too slow too slow as we have been hear -- too slow as we have been hearing that from the investigators. as flight 214 was on an approach 17 miles from sfo, the ntsb said that the engines were working with no indication of any problems. until the final second when the crew began to realize what was happening. a member of the flight crew called for them to speed up. the controls would begin to shake and the plane was beginning to stall. the pilot was trying to change their mind, trying to abort the landing to take
the crash site. melanie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. ntsb's chairman had said the interviews were supposed to take place yesterday. but ntsb investigators decided to wait for their korean counterparts to arrive to conduct the interviews today. three days later, we still have not heard from the pilot at the controls when flight 214 crashed. the focus into the investigation of the crash of asiana flight 214 shifts to the cockpit today. all four pilots will be interviewed to investigate what they were doing in the homes leading up to the crash. >> we're going to get a lot more details about their activities. about their work, about their training. about who was the pilot flying. who was the pilot in command in the cockpit at the time of the accident. >> reporter: preliminary investments show the plane was flying too low and about 40 miles per hour slower than needed for landing. >> it's hard for a professional aviator to understand why they could get so low and so slow before they got to the runway. >> reporter: another investigation is under way. this one to determine if one of
of the crash will be on the pilot. ntsb investigators will continue interviewing all four pilots today and reviewing pilot training, work histories and any incidents of pilot fatigue leading up to the crash. the ceo of asiana airlines is expected to arrive in san francisco later today. >>> we're learning more about the final seconds of the decent. joe vasquez with more. >> reporter: as asiana flight 214 on approach 17 miles from sfo, the engines were working and no indications of any problems. >>> until the final seconds when the crew began to realize the plane was dramatically slowing down going about 40 miles per hour when they should have been. at 7 seconds before impact, a member of the flight crew called for the pilot to speed up. 4 seconds before the controls started to shake. the pilot tried to change his mind about 1.5 seconds before the crash. he tried to abort the landing but it was too late. >> oh, my god. oh, it's an accident. the tail hit the ground first. >> the lower portion of the tail is in the rocks at the sea wall. there is also debris from the sea wall located sever
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